It’s that creepy guy!

Want to hear my latest excuse? I brought home the traveler’s crud from New England. I feel awful, thank you. On another, marginally more cheerful note, I also am in the process of phone migration. I have gone from a flip phone, as depicted in the above A&J from 2008, to a modern cell phone. Yes, really. It’s a Galaxy s5, because I know there are those among you who actually would want to know. No, it’s not the latest, but as near as I can tell it does everything but laundry. I figure it’s good enough for me until I get used to it. That is all I am going to say about my cell phone. Or my very bad cold. I hope you have a great weekend! I plan to have a better one.

Buy the new book, "Beaucoup Arlo & Janis!"Today's "Arlo & Janis!"

122 responses to “It’s that creepy guy!”

  1. OK, so I’m posting. Today’s A&J is a hoot, but women can do that number also. And it’s not polluting, in a big lake, running stream, or ocean. After all, as Grandpa said in ‘Pickles’ when grandson [they were out in a rowboat] was hesitant to use the lake, ‘Where do you think the fish go?’ Not suitable for a public [or private] pool, but just possibly occurs there.

    Colleague and I used to tell frosh biology students that, when you inhale, you’re probably taking in molecules from Bonaparte’s last breath. We are environment-processing machines, but it can be done wisely or stupidly.

    Today’s Ballard Street is also not bad.


  2. Hope you start feeling better soon!

    Good luck with your new phone. I love my Galaxy S4. I don’t plan on upgrading until I absolutely have to. The S4 was the last Samsung with a user replaceable battery. I hate devices that won’t let me change my own battery. One of the many, many reasons I will never own an Apple product.

  3. So sorry you’re sick! I love my Galaxy s5, and I bought it after the 6’s came out so I could get it for free. I guess that’s not going to be an option anymore, so I plan to use this one until it dies. I also went from a “dumb” phone to a smart phone at that juncture. You have to pull me kicking and screaming into new technology when I’m comfortable with the old! 🙂

  4. Get well soon, Jimmy.

    Sandy, that is one of the reasons I went to an LG phone on my last upgrade. While Samsung followed the Apple model of taking away the customer changeable battery, LG kept it. And so far, I haven’t heard of any exploding LG phones either!

  5. If misery does indeed love company, Jimmy’s snot would be very fond of my snot. Three weeks and I’m still trying to get over my version of the crud. On the “bright” side, I didn’t have to go all the way to New England to get it.

    And with Jimmy’s “new” s5 and my iPhone 5, neither of us can claim be one of the cool kids. But I doubt either of us ever did, anyway.

  6. Sorry about the crud. I have not switched over gracefully to my smart phone, a Moto E. I am on Republic wireless because of cost. At first I included the unlimited data for a total of 25.00 a month, plus fees and taxes which took it to 27.00 and change. But I never use data so dropped down to 10.00 a month, data only when I am on a WiFi network. I rarely use my phone, not even texting, so I am a technophob I guess.

  7. What you have, JJ, is commonly referred to as “con crud,” because that’s where you get it. So far I’ve been lucky, but I know people who get it at least once a year. In the future, try to get enough rest, and eat at least one real meal a day, and you should be OK. Hope you’re beginning to feel better by the time you read this.

  8. I just watched OF in action. Anyone know why the picture includes nice sharp details in the foreground but the water/steam column in the middle distance shows up highly pixellated? Such really detracts from my emjoyment.

  9. From Word A Day today: A man is like a fraction whose numerator is what he is and whose denominator is what he thinks of himself. The larger the denominator, the smaller the fraction. -Leo Tolstoy, novelist and philosopher (9 Sep 1828-1910)

  10. Just a fast drop in on a strange puter to let you know that I am visiting charming little towns in Georgia that I have mostly never seen before, like Social Circle, Ga and Millegeville. We did attend a great arts and crafts shindig at Stone Mtn. Will be home sometime tomorrow night. Peas.

  11. Well, I suppose this should not be surprising. From that other author whose blog I follow, and who I mentioned said he was going to the Salt Lake City ComicCon: “…I picked up some nasty con crud which turned into a cold.”

  12. Seriously, spending significant time in close proximity to tens of thousands of people from all over the country is probably not the optimal strategy for staying well. Of course, I got sick just by spending a couple of days at a hospital, which is a good place to get well but also a good place to get sick, so…

  13. I get fewer colds now than I did when teaching hordes at BSU. An aggravating factor was the availability of tunnels btw. most campus bldgs., where you could escape the sub-0 temps, but readily exchange germs.


  14. emb
    Student there when my brother was (from FL) never went out from Nov till Spring.


    Someday I will be dragged – kicking and screaming into the 20th century.
    Because of rollover min. BH phone cost about $10 a year – that may be a slight exaggeration
    but not much. It is only on when she is speaking and that not often. It is for HER
    convenience, no one else. By the way we still use a rotary dial phone. Niece and nephew
    had never seen one.

  15. Had a great day. My angels got sails on, I may never remove them. We were in race, of course we were last but we had a great time. Dickenson slept on boat mostly, slept at Thai restaurant and is asleep in bed. I am heading there soon.

    I always caught something at Dallas Market shows that resembled Legionaires Disease, went into pneumonia. Every market, about four a year. Air systems.

    Good night.I am back on health meals, exercise and knee replacement. Everyone will benefit.

  16. Here’s my boat Stella in her slip at the Port Townsend Wooden Boat Show. She is on very front row opposite the Maritime Center which is awesome position. Look in far right corner.

    I feel like I won the golden ticket to the candy factory. Magic.

    Jimmy you should come here and draw, these are your demographics. You could open the book to sailing strips, bring originals or copies of sailing strips, sailing tee shirt and sell out. You went wrong way at comic cons.

  17. What? Blank. You’d love this show Mark. You could wander and see all the amazing boats here. If I can get someone to baby sit Dickens I can run and take photos. So much history here. 300 oats, all wood. Amazing.

  18. “Hungarian painter: Daughter of Hungarian painter, Miklós Barabás (1810–1898) and wife of Hungarian graphic designer and journalist, Hugó Szegedy-Maszák (1831–1916).” You can tell by her self portrait that she didn’t use self as model, but added a stereotypical [and common] Semitic nose. Maybe didn’t use a model at all. Good painting.


  19. Even though I am a tech geek in terms of computers, I am still using the dumb phone (flip phone) that I bought in November 2007 for several reasons:

    1. Security. Who wants to hack or track a dumb phone? (Yes, I turned off the location function, assuming that the technology actually allows that.)

    2. Conservation of materials and money. Why throw away or recycle a tool that works perfectly? Because I was deeply influenced by the Earth movement in the late sixties and early seventies, I have always favored the old maxim of “Use it up, wear it out, make it do, or do without.”

    3. Fear of becoming a Webphone zombie. I spend more than enough time on computers. I don’t want to join the faceless hordes of shuffling braindeads who shamble along, neck permanently bowed, unseeable eyes fixated on a small screen that increases their addiction every minute.

  20. I have an iPhone because that’s what they use in Husband’s office so when my old flip phone died that’s what he brought home for me. It was easier to get used to than I had feared, and now I love it. Anyhow, since my kids text more than call I have to be able to keep up with them. 🙂

    Ah yes, the dreaded Con Crud! I am watching several of my friends recover from varying degrees of con crud now that they are home from Dragon*Con. I am lucky in that all the years I attended D*C I never got the crud. It ain’t fun.

  21. Rick, late last night on way home from a date with my lovely wife, I spotted the silhouette of a “zombie” up ahead in a crosswalk wearing dark clothing and staring into his phone as he crossed the road. My wife didn’t see him (jumped when she finally did), nor did the driver behind me (was flashing high beams at me), until I had slowed the car to a crawl. He was a living argument for flip phones.

    BTW, a flip phone is what my family and I carry. I concur with your arguments; I use a computer at work and my laptop at home. When we’re out of the house it’s time for a technology break.

  22. Wish so many of you were with me, especially JJ who would love this show. Wonder if he’s been? I don’t think my post went through but this is his audience. He’d do better here in the authors exhibit with Lin Pardee or the boat designers, authors and marine artists.

    Three deer walked along shore at dawn as I woke up and gulls, seals and sea lions honking. Dickenson is back in bed, they let him in.

    I need to put on second shoe. I have on jeans and nautical tee with anchors. Have teeth brushed but not hair. I don’t do makeup much anymore.

    My smartphone got doused in beer by my dinner partner who then discovered it is on spontaneous combustion list. Backup phone probably is too.

  23. Husband had to have cell for work, but I resisted for a long time. Then a parent’s increasing frailty and illness made a cell phone advisable. I switched to a smartphone a few years ago and find it very handy. I’m always looking things up, and it’s replaced the encyclopedia and desktop pc for that. Have the Samsung Note 5—love the stylus—it’s large screen is easier for me to see, too.

  24. Plaudits for my adopted town:

    Have not got in touch w/ this couple yet, but probably will. Not sure if our tastes in pizza match. Loads of chains, and one local that advertises, but the oldest in town is locally owned [by the guy and his wife who got the Olympic Bronze in curling some years back; not a franchise], doesn’t have to advertise, and is always busy. What they may come to miss most is NYC’s food scene, but the Cities’ isn’t bad, and it’s cheaper. Chances are they’re not G&S buffs. We’ll see.


  25. Just emailed the item below to 3 blind-copy groups, & thought some Villagers might be interested. I’m not taking attendance.

    The article below, in the 7 March ’06 issue of Science is a bit technical, but worth looking at for its social and perhaps theological implications [says emb, realizing that some think there aren’t such things].

    The theory behind judging that a gene or other genetic unit is presently undergoing selection is that, since it may be relatively new on the scene, it will have picked up few mutations in its non-essential DNA, or silent mutations in its important DNA. Older, equally useful genes will have more non-consequential mutations. You may remember that nucleic acid triplets code for particular amino acids in the proteins that [via messenger RNA] genes make. There are 64 possible triplets [codons] but only 20 protein-forming amino acids. Therefore, a particular amino acid may be coded for by more than one codon. For instance, six different codons code for the amino acid leucine, whereas only one codes for tryptophan.

    Suppose an important protein that is widespread in light-skinned Caucasians must have leucine at a particular position in its amino acid chain. And suppose we find that only two of the possible six codons occur there in a large sample of Caucasians from many locales. That suggests that the gene is relatively new, maybe 15,000 years or fewer, not having undergone many silent mutations yet.* [continued below / second URL]

  26. Anyway, that’s what the article is about. Two things TCWITS and TCMITS [The Common Man/Woman In The Street] should know are: 1. we humans, like all other critters and plants, wild and domestic, are still undergoing natural selection [whether we/they are undergoing artificial selection or not]; and 2. scientists are now able to study such aspects of genetics and evolution. “The more you know, the better off you are.” [Loren Petry, my general botany prof at Cornell U. Yeah, I know there may be exceptions.]

    For an online review of much of this, see: .

    *This also provides info of a perhaps trivial nature. E.g., one of the cute women I know is blue-eyed. So am I. Blue iris color is recessive and its locus is not on the X or Y chromosome, so everyone has two genes [alleles] at that locus. AA and Aa give you some other eye color [additional loci govern the details]. aa yields blue eyes. There is little or no “silent” variation at the locus, suggesting that the gene arose somewhere in Europe in the last couple of thousand years. So she and I share a common ancestor relatively recently.** [If eye color is the most important thing you consider in seeking a mate, don’t see an ophthalmologist, see a marriage counselor, a psychiatrist, or your pastor.]

    **Since we’re both Caucasians, 1-4% of our genome is Neanderthal. She doesn’t look it.


  27. Dickens is licking my feet for therapy. I am lying in bed on top of blankets. It is 8.30 and I am l
    Thinking I will go to sleep after I take some pain meds.

    Stupid phone.

    Had a great time today. Just sat in boat, drank wine, are cheese, apple, crackers and fresh cherry scones. Visited with friends. I love being on water, can sit and enjoy sounds, birds. Tired, actually lots of people looked at Stella,

    Dickens got petted all day and held on laps.

  28. Here I am awake ans looking across the water from my bed, lights across on shore and anchored boats below. It’s 1.45 a.m. and Dickens curled up, my faithful traveling friend. About to feel sad and cry. I have smiled all day.

  29. I’m back to being Jerry in Fl instead of from. How did the HP know? All else pales after looking at some 9/11 videos last night. On that day I put in a tape (that’s what we did in prehistoric times my children) and recorded 8 hours of the events of that day. I’ve never been able to watch the whole tape although I have 3 working vhs machines. Stoopid speilczech doesn’t know what vhs is. We all know what we did that day so I will just mention that on my way to the dentist that morning I already knew about the WTC buildings but then I heard on the radio about the Pentagon. I don’t know what the other drivers thought as I pounded the vacant seat next to me in frustration and anger. Note to self: plan on going back to Eufalla, Al some day. Amazing looking town.

  30. Sorry, I cannot watch any 9-11 memorials or tapes. They are forever imprinted on my mind and I can rerun them any time I want, just like the Oklahoma bombing or the bombing of Pearl Harbor or the Vietnam war. That is what I once did for a living, the deaths and injur ies of civilian victims of war and attacks or just plain accidents.

    Words fail me to describe how I feel. Love from a peaceful place.

  31. Crud sucks. Doubly so with no sleep and pulling extra shifts. Headed to bed – hopefully to sleep?

    My overriding memory, still sharp fifteen years later, is the sound of patrolling helicopters. I knew all air craft were grounded. I also knew there were most certainly military craft I will never know about in the air. I laid in my friend’s guest bed, listening to those helicopter blades fade in and out for hours, listening for some deviation – signifying the beginning of some new and more awful attack.

    Peace and healing to body, spirit, and earth.

  32. I will be interested to see how certain football players demonstrate their respect (or lack thereof) for our National Anthem and our Flag on this particular day.

  33. I will spend it in quiet and peace among friends because of the sacrifice and service of others and I will remember. Thank you Mark and Ghost and others who served our country to give us to give us thar right.

    Let’s all remember those who serve and sacrifice for us every day, the police, fire, hospital, military and the civilian heroes who step up when they don’t have to.

    Nine one one is a true day of infamy and horror and heroes and sacrifice. Unfortunately it is a daily event somewhere in our world with victims and heroes we never know.

  34. P.S. wish you were here with the crud Jimmy, Ghost, Rusty, Mark, Mindy and anyone else with a remote interest in Victorian towns, art, books, food, music and boats and history. Gotta go.

  35. Tried to post this a couple of hours ago, but the A&J site crashed. So… I’ll try again!

    Below is something that I posted on Facebook five years ago… Due to the personal circumstances, I do not think the true impact of the national events hit me until later. My mind could not, at that time, accept the possibilities.

    But…I think about those who lost friends and family on that day and the fear that permiated our lives… I think of those of my parents’ generation who experienced the horrors of WW II… I think of all the ones who have – and continue to be – experience all the aspects of war… and I pray for all of those in the past and in the future…


    Sept 11, 2011
    Ten years ago I was at work when my daughter called – a plane has crashed into the Twin Towers in NY! Everyone was trying to find out what happened… someone hooked up a TV and we watched replay after replay… then the other reports of Flight 93 and the Pentagon… I was numb. That night, my son in FL called and said that his daughter had been hit by a car and had a fractured skull… I told him I was coming! Notified my supervisor & my sisters. The sisters decided I should not make the trip alone so all three of us took off for FL the next morning. It was an eerie drive… not much traffic, no airplanes overhead, highway patrol cars every few miles, listening to the radio trying to find out what was happening, not knowing what we would find when we arrived… very surreal. Thankfully, my granddaughter was OK, but I kept thinking of those families who were not OK…

  36. Jackie, sorry I can’t be there, but glad to be here!

    I am also glad you are having such a great time, and that Dickens is getting attention overload from all the folks coming by to see Stella. Good for you both!

  37. I was at work on 9/11, doing telephone tech support (on a senior level) for a major ISP. We learned about what was happening, bit by bit, as information became available, often from our callers. Later that afternoon, purely by chance, the main ADSL equipment in NYC went down, hard. And stayed down, for several weeks. For most of that time, all DSL there had to go through equipment in another city, causing delays and bottlenecks.

  38. I turned on the TV that morning, as I was about to finish preparing to go to work, just in time for the initial, confused reports of an airplane hitting the WTC, along with the first video. I noted the clear weather conditions, and thought, “That makes no sense.” Minutes later, when I saw the second airline hit the South Tower, I thought, “Now it does.”

    I drove to work thinking, “Now I know how people felt on December 7, 1941.”

  39. TruckerRon:

    I know exactly what you mean by needing a break from technology. The world was already too much with us, and the modern constant interconnections with everything are draining.

    I forgot to mention another reason why I continue to use my dumb phone: No one even imagines stealing it.

    Heck, I’ll bet that I couldn’t give it away, even if I told the person that I will continue to pay the monthly charges.

  40. Ran across this 2014 gem:

    A sociologist who observes the deterioration of social relationships might be considered a canary in the gemeinschaft. Gary Muldoon, Fairport, New York


  41. It took over three weeks, but the worst symptoms of my hospital crud seem to have finally abated. My energy level, however, is still only 82% of normal. (I did the math.)

  42. Just helped my daughter with an Intermediate College Algebra assignment.

    NOT because of the algebra, but because I checked the answer that the online product rejected against a convenient web tool and realized it was correct, so, we requested a similar problem which had the right answer in the database… This is the second time we’ve encountered this sort of thing and we’re only in the 3rd week.

  43. Lying here with very painful knees. Cannot wait to get new ones. Dropped my blood sugar to below 50 tonight from so much walking. It won’t surprise me if I lost weight.

    Dickens is crashed on pillow. I am right behind. Dickens, Stella and I have been loved to exhaustion.

    Show is over but we are staying awhile. I love this town.

  44. Similar here, Ghost. We woke to news of the first plane, thought “accident”. Turned on tv, soon learned otherwise. Wife was supposed to fly to DC that morning on a consulting job. Agree on finally undestanding my grandparents’ generation’s feelings are n December 7. It was really strange the next week or so, going out at night to see the lone F-16 flying a racetrack over us (we lived in Colorado, up in the mountains just west of the Airforce Academy).

  45. Good morning Villagers…

    I too cannot watch footage of 911, husband had some news channel on showing footage…started crying.

    Ya’ll have a blessed Monday

  46. Going back to sleep and spend day resting.

    When I worked for federal government during Vietnam War by day I adjudicated thousands and thousands of casualty and injury cases for civilian employees over 37 countries, I became an expert on war injuries.

    There was a huge file cabinet in a corner of the office that contained every civilian federal employees original case file who had been killed or injured in the attack on Pearl Harbor. No one had ever read most since the attack. On my own time I came in early and stayed late, reading and “closing ou” each file individually. Closed out files would then be sent to the federal records center for storage or disposal.

    So bizarre, reading Vietnam as it happened and Pearl Harbor from 25 years before. I am glad I read the accounts. I am sorry I sent them to archives. They deserved better.

  47. Good morning Ghost. Have I offended you in some way? I feel ignored and disdained.

    Other than that and a blown out left knee I feel pretty happy. Intended to sleep until noon but a room that floods with sunshine and the ocean is hard to sleep im. It’s 7.45 a.m.

    Had dinner last night around a roaring fire with two mermaids in tails and little else, wrapped in blankets, a pirate captain, the owner of the classic 36 foot wooden boat next to me and a couple of the show vendors who invited me back to Kalama to stay on their farm instead of the smoky Motel 6 that Elvis stayed in on his way to film movie in Seattle. She said it became a Motel 6 less than a year ago.

    This is an interesting town. The restaurant is one of most upscale in town! Seats mermaids but not Dickens on deck. I definately thought of Ghost all during a fantastic spinach salad!

  48. Jackie, was it you or the mermaids who were wrapped in blankets? Sitting around campfire at night was one of my favorite things when going to SCA events.

    And the restaurant allowed mermaids but not dogs? Perhaps it was a seafood place? Any pictures of the mermaids for us?

  49. My camera had died but they were part of festival. I will look for photos. I wore a sweater, they had brief bikini tops and tails. The fire was giant firepit with dining seating around. It was seafood restaurants called Doc Martins. I thought of Janis and Arlo entire time I was with mermaids.

  50. Yes, Hal struck again. Thar is my favorite restaurant for traditional food. I love the Thai restaurants, the noodle house, the Vietnamese, lots of restaurants in historic buildings here.

  51. Wow, Jackie, how’d you know I love a good spinach salad? Oh, you meant the skimpily-clad mermaids, didn’t you? Is it true that Cold + Bikini tops = Pokies?

    Ignored and disdained? Hardly. In fact I believe one of the last things I suggested was that you pace yourself and not overdo it. Followed by a series of posts from you that sounded as though you were going like a house on fire. And remember, I’ve been puny lately.

    Take care of yourself, lady. As Hannibal Lecter said, the world is a much more interesting place with you in it.

  52. I am resting today, getting hair and nails done. Yes, I am running fast. I promise to rest some. I look tired. I forgot to say my three mail dining companions included two pilots and a pirate. They all agreed you could learn to sail Stella better than me. Not sure about pirate, he was with mermaids.

  53. Male, not mail. Hal is getting weirder. The pirate owned an absolutely beautiful Lord Nelson sail boat, I think between 37 and 40 feet. Heck, he may have been a pirate too.

  54. Cable tv is out or perhaps my tv was affected by lightning. We had a storm this morning and I went on the front porch to put some ferns out in the rain. I stood there for a second looking at the rain and lightning struck about 100 yards in front of me. I almost went through the front door without opening it. If we have mermaids this must be Arlo & Janis.

  55. Jackie, if Hal is getting weirder it might be the beer. Out of the two mermaids, I think I prefer the bluefin to the other.

    Jerry, glad the lightning didn’t get you. Cable tv is not so much of a loss, but you are irreplaceable.

  56. Just got word a much beloved cousin’s husband, a retired Naval aviator, has passed away after a long, hard battle with cancer. We loved swapping flying stories, which we last got to do in 2013 when we attended the funeral of another cousin, who died 10 days after my sister did.

    Pretty well clinches 2016 as being my least favorite year, ever.

  57. Dickens has developed a taste for organic scones with cranberry orange and pistachios. Likewise the same shortbread cookies. To go along with double and triple creme soft cheeses and aged white Commonwealth cheddar.

    Rotten dog got half the boat too. Love the critter.

  58. My cat, Gully Foyle, is quite fond of Brie and Camembert, but doesn’t care for things like Jack, Cheddar or Swiss, except for occasional tastes. I’ll be interested to see what he thinks of Cambozola, as it’s a cross between Brie and Blue cheese. It has the same rind as Brie, and veins like a Roquefort because it’s made with both strains of mold. I suspect that Dickens will like it, Jackie, as it’s a soft, rich, triple creme cheese.

  59. Ghost, I didn’t mean to seem insensitive to your loss. I am sorry. I just hate this had been such an awful year for you. I was trying to be upbeat and hopeful you might have a couple of better months before year ends. Good night.

  60. I remember a year like this one is for you, Ghost. I called it the year from h**l. Sickness and death in family… severe auto accident… pneumonia… 3rd degree burns… At that time, the Merle Haggard song “If we make it through December” was popular and that was exactly how I felt.

    I DID make it thru December and the new year brought promise and hope. “This too shall pass…”

  61. Ghost:

    I had a couple years that seemed like so many things went wrong. In 1983 I lost my job 2 days before my son was born. I spent the next 11 months unemployed or very under employed. (I went to college to escape the idea of being unemployed, boy was I wrong)

    I finally got a wonderful job in the Automotive Supplier field and it literally changed my life for the better. Then in June my cousin lost a 2 week old baby. A week later my brother and his wife lost their baby shortly after birth. Another week later my younger escaped with a broken arm after a horrific accident. 2 weeks later my Mom was killed after taking my brother to the hospital to have an operation on his arm. Then on the same day a week after Thanksgiving, I got into my first car accident and my maternal Grandma died in her sleep (I found out after I got home)

    Through it all I was asked how did I manage it and I told everyone that I had gained a wonderful son and a great job. And through all the grief, I realized how much I loved my family and friends and how much they loved me. So you are loved, Ghost.

    Ecclesiastes 3 New International Version (NIV)

    A Time for Everything
    3 There is a time for everything,
    and a season for every activity under the heavens:
    2 a time to be born and a time to die,
    a time to plant and a time to uproot,
    3 a time to kill and a time to heal,
    a time to tear down and a time to build,
    4 a time to weep and a time to laugh,
    a time to mourn and a time to dance,
    5 a time to scatter stones and a time to gather them,
    a time to embrace and a time to refrain from embracing,
    6 a time to search and a time to give up,
    a time to keep and a time to throw away,
    7 a time to tear and a time to mend,
    a time to be silent and a time to speak,
    8 a time to love and a time to hate,
    a time for war and a time for peace.

  62. Woke up but going back to sleep listening to beautiful music. This Village helped me survive and still does my year from he’ll or at least last one. Years from he’ll do not begin and end with the ball falling exactly on a New Years dawning.

    Much love. I have a date with a customs official. But not at 6 am.

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